tv CNN Tonight CNN October 15, 2014 7:00pm-8:01pm PDT
their hearts into it ♪ ♪ it ain't the love of money or the way they might accrue it old or young we're having fun some body's got to do it ♪ ♪ that's the way that song goes. i thought it was a pretty good effort, all things kidded, really. >> he turned off the camera 30 minutes age. >> what? this is cnn "breaking news." this is "cnn tonight." i'm don lemon. breaking news, the second dallas nurse diagnosed with ebola arrives in an atlanta hospital. this as nurses at the texas hospital where she works are threatening to walk off the job over ebola concerns. that nurse, 29-year-old amber vincent day as go flew on a crowded airplane having a temperature of 99.5 degrees. even more disturbing, she alerted the cdc. why didn't they tell her not to fly? we are going to answer that
tonight and talk to the nurse who blew the whistle on allegations of unsafe conditions at texas health presbyterian hospital. >> more breaking news tonight, the president has for a second day canceled his on travel plans to remain at the was to coordinate the nation's response. >> i want people to understand that the dangers of you contracting ebola, the dangers of a serious outbreak are extra ordinarily low. but we are taking this very seriously. at the highest levels of government. >> lots of breaking news for you tonight on ebola. let's get to it. joining me now our team of eexp. sanjay gupta, anderson cooper, and richard qwest here in new york with me. good evening, gentlemen. amber vincent, the second nurse to contract ebola at emory hospital. able to walk off the plane to her ambulance on her own power wearing a hazmat suit.
you are learning new details about a call she made before boarding her flight to ohio that we had been talking about. what do you know? >> yeah, so you remember, don, she flew from dallas where she lives to ohio on october 10th. and to cleveland. and then was flying back on october 13th. now, remember she had been taking care of mr. duncan, had come in contact with him obviously a patient who was known to have ebola at that point. and, and, when she got on the plane, october 13th. before she got on the plane she took her temperature and it was, found it to be 99.5. so she called the cdc at that point. to, to check in. and got no guidance about not taking the flight. she said she was in cleveland about to board the plane. to fly back to dallas. they did not tell her not to fly did not give her any indication that that would be a problem. surprising done for a few different reasons, not the least of which when dr. frieden spoke
earlier today based on the fact that she was self monitoring because she had been taking care of mr. duncan that she shouldn't have been allowed to fly at all. let alone, you know, get on that plane with the fever. temperature that was starting to elevate. some confusing messages i think there. i think she amber seems to have didn't right thing checking in with the cdc wasn't given proper guidance. >> we'll delve more into that. with a temperature of 99.5. what's the likelihood she could give ebola to some one else? >> a good question. it is unlikely. with the fever, alone. you know, you, you do look for somebody developing other symptoms. someone who, who, as you get sicker, you start to get more and more of the virus into your bodily fluids. that's when you become more innei infectious. the risk to public health, sal yenlt poi -- salient point, didn't seem like a risk to people. it's the contradictory guidance.
should she have flown, not have flown? we are hearing different things. >> richard, the cdc is kidding changing the temperature threshold from 99.5 to 100.4. even with that, should, shouldn't some one there have said, you know what maybe since you have been in close contact with the person who died from ebola, you shouldn't get on the plane. >> without a doubt. what we are seeing tonight and what sanjay is saying and facts that we are hearing them is the fog of the situation. the chaos, the confusion, a situation that is not out of control. but where the systems and structures of government are working to just running to stay still. they will get ahead of this. it is very surprising that it hasn't happened already. but this is a classic case, don, of what happened with the nurse, when she called in. >> i want to get to anderson, you are in dallas where all this is happening. breaches of protocol. expecting there could be more nurses and health care workers
exposed to similar circumstances to these two nurses, correct? >> it is very possible. 76 health care workers at this hospital according to cdc were in some way exposed to thomas eric duncan. two have tested positive. others are being monitored. how closely, the fact this second nurse, amber vinlt encen. able to get on a plane and fly after calling the cdc raises question as but the monitoring process. they're looking at that. i talked to one source tonight who is, has worked inside this hospital in recent days who describes, a lot of concern among the health care workers there. a lot of questions and not a lot of answers. not a lot of obvious protocols that are in place. certainly that something the cdc has been trying, trying to rectify. bringing in, more experts. trying to get as many people inside this hospital, who actually have experience on the ground working with ebola. which is something the hospital did not have before thomas eric duncan walked in the doors.
>> sanjay, what is the rationale to bringing amber vince tint nt. why not treat her in texas? >> great question. one i am trying to get to the bottom awful d bottom all day long. there is no specific treatment for ebola. not like you come to this hospital behind me where amber its now. say we have a magic potion. that wasn't driving it. there was concern. were they able to contain ebola t in dallas. two health care workers who got sick from one patient. surprising talking to government officials tonight there is real concern over there, according to this official that because of staffing issues, because of furlougher use, because of people perhaps not showing up for work, and because of a possible walk out by nurses, that they were concerned they simply couldn't take care of another patient with ebola. this is a big hospital.
anderson is standing in front of i a big hospital. it's got, a well-regarded hospital in so many ways. i have colleagues who work there. what i'm describing and what i am hearing about that. that is really concerning and frankly disappointing that that, that t. the idhe idea of staffi hospital was of concern. we heard they were on diversion earlier in the week. when they got a call. saying ycan you take a patient. those patients were diverted away. we are not in position to take the patients. >> anderson. stand right there you. mentioned you speoke to some on in the hospital. you spoke to kent brantly. treated for ebola where amber is tonight the what did he tell you about the care at emry and how it compares to what we are hearing about the dallas hospital? >> well, as you know, he received zmapp one of two americans who received that. he can't say for sure that
zmapp, saved his life. and believes faith played a role. a missionary doctor. he believes zmapp had an important impact. there is no more of that. when i talked to nancy writebol taken care of at emory. earlier. she said she was not sure it was zmapp that helped her as much as follow-on care at emory. treating various symptoms and other issues. that come up. relating to ebola. treating if she needs liquids, flid fluids, she couldn't getten africa. don one thing that is stunning. sanjay and i were talking earlier tonight, just the lack of transparency coming from this hospital here in dallas. we have heard, really nothing from them about exactly what has occurred here. you know you have nurses union which has come out, with, with pretty shocking and stunning allegations what they say are reports from other nurses inside this hospital.
about the lack of protocols. the hospital has not address that at all in the time this has been going on. not just a question of the media wanting answers. the question of giving out information that will help hospitals out there. stunned at lack of transparency. >> i do have you tell you, dr. daniel varga, executive vice president of texas health resources will be speaking tomorrow. we'll talk about that. there has been a rinse late this evening from the hospital. >> well, he is going to apologize for some of the mistakes that were made and misinformation given out. they're not actually addressing the very detailed allegations made by that nurses' union about, you know by the nurses themselves. i think that's critical for the hospital to come forward about. >> ebola screenings at big international air ports around the country.
132 people who flew on the airline. they will be concerned. they will be concerned. and sanjay said the chances, are almost nil, of them contracting anything. they will find them. frontier has information in t. this is going to. this is a process where, airlines, hotels, hospitals, suddenly taken by surprise in these situations. and that's what has to be dealt with. >> thank you. thank you, anderson. thank you, richard. thank you, san jay. stand by, our breaking news. amber vincent rushed to emory university hospital in atlanta tonight. there is unease at kent state university in ohio. where she graduated and has a connection to three employees among them. deborah and kelvin berry, amber vincent's mother and stepfather. on the phone, eric mansfield,
executive director of media relations for kent state. thank you for joining us. describe amber vincent's connection to kent state. i understand she has a mother and stepfather there. >> good evening. thank you for having us on. a close connection. attended the campus, graduated a degree in 2006 and 2008. three relatives work on kent campus. 28,000 students. 5,000 employees. a very big place. while she was in the area over the weekend, she, herself did not come to the kent campus. but she did interact with her relatives. they returned to the kent campus to work earlier this week. once they learned of her illness in dallas they left the campus. went home. caring for the family. and going forward to take precaution thaes they're going stay away from the campus for 21 days. >> she never went to the campus except her family members did.
they're not exhibiting any signs of illness right now? correct? >> that's correct. they're not exhibiting illness. we are trying to be open with people they did interact with her frequently through out the weekend. back in northeast ohio. they did not have symptoms when they came to campus. we wanted you to know they were on scam pcampus. not faculties. they're staff members. tonight concerned about them. and concerned about one of our alums who is fighting ebola now moving on to atlanta. >> have authorities, local, state, federal, reached out to kent state. >> yes, we work closely with the cdc as well as our local and county health department. and taking gid auidance from th. since the infected person that did not come to the campus. because the relatives were not feeling symptoms. the risk is really quite small. always do what is best for the kent state community. take proper precautions involves letting everyone know what we
did know. monitoring with health officials day-to-day. >> director of media relations at kent university. much more to come. amber vincent second nurse diagnosed with ebola. rushed to emory university hospital in atlanta. we have the latest on her condition. fears, nurses at texas health presbyterian hospital in dallas may walk out over ebola concerns. and the texas congressman who says the cdc is falling down on the job. also, a heated debate on the ebola fear factor. how worried should you be tonight? ford service confidence. our expertise, technology, and high quality parts means your peace of mind. it's no wonder last year we sold over three million tires. and during the big tire event, get up to $140 in mail-in rebates on four select tires. ♪
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breaking news, a top official at texas health presbyterian hospital is apologizing for failing to initially diagnose thomas eric duncan with ebola. says the hospital is deeply sorry. the apology comes in testimony that will be submitted to congress tomorrow. meanwhile, there are fears that nurses at the hospital may walk out over ebola concerns. joining me now is dr. lance plyler, medical director of samaritan's purse.
with dr. kenneth brantly in liberia when brantly contracted ebola. he has recovered. and with me a registered nurse, co-president of national nurses united. and dr. alexander garza, st. louis university college of public health and social justice. deborah, important to ask you the first question about this. this is going to be, submitted by daniel varga, chief clinical officer, senior executive vice president at texas health resources. he says, apologize, he says unfortunately in our initial treatment of mr. duncan despite our best intentions and highly skilled medical team, we made mistakes. we did not correctly diagnose his symptoms as those of ebola. we are deeply sorry. also, he says, the hospital followed all cdc and texas department of state an health services recommendations in an effort to ensure the safety of all patients, hospital staff, volunteers, nurses, physicians, and visitors.
protective equipment included, included water, impermable gowns, surgical masks, eye protection and gloves. since the patient was having diarrhea, shoe covers were added shortly there after. what do you make of that? >> it is one thing to apologize for human error, nurses understand that. we are all human. we make mistakes. but it is unforgivable that there was a lack of planning, a lack of preparation, and a lack of education. and that's what we heard from the nurses loud and clear when they, heroically came forward and talked about the conditions that they had to work under during the time that they were providing care for mr. duncan. so, i understand the apology, but, we are still angry about the lack of preparation, education and training. >> did he, is he correct here? is he telling the truth when he says that protective equipment
including gowns? >> according to the nurses that came forward to us, we believe that that is not the case. >> okay. >> are nurses, let me get the other reactions then get back to you. dr. plyler, what do you make of this apology and then saying, you know, but we did provide them with, with equipment, and then we added things after, after -- after diarrhea and such? >> right. don, just -- i did spend the belt better part of the summeren liberia, implementing protocols, ebola treatment uniits. e the enormous time with taking care of patients with ebola, and accustomed to international standard of protocols. and i, i think there is -- a bar set for what is expected.
i think we need to all be on the same playing field. we need to -- utilize the-- the international standard of excellence, for implementation of protocols and ppe. when i was in liberia, don. we, always very meticulously covered all of our skin. i would never enter an ebola treatment unit if any skin was exposed. and always when we, don and doffed, when we exited, doffed the treatment unit we copiously sprayed with chlorine. it is simple. we know it kills the virus. i think those again are -- in the protocols for international standards. >> that is exactly what is so flabbergasting abut th ing ing many people. you have a health system here in the united states among the best in the world these precautions are being taken even in developing countries aren't being followed here. i want to get to you, doctor, here is what the chief is going to say again tomorrow.
in his apology. these are lessons learned and steps taken. diagnosing ebola is different from treatmenting ebola. communication is critical. but is no substitute for training. ebola extends beyond the walls of the hospital. dr. garza? >> right. well he is not wrong in saying all of that the diagnosis based on the case definition. and clearly. he met the case deaf ngfinition he showed up to the hospital the first time. it is tough to explain that away. as far as training and equipment with the nurses, goes, clearly, even if they met the letter of the law, it, it, it seems apparent that the nurses were not adequately protected with their garb. it is a good first step for the
hospital to start addressing, some of the concerns. from the treatment of mr. duncan. >> uh-huh. and deborah, you know according to dr. sanjay gupta. one of the reasons, main reason. the nurse want to emory hospital. the nur nurses were going to le their posts for fear of ebola. this was actually the first i heard of it. nurses are more than willing to step up to plate to provide safe patient care. but they actually need the equipment the training the education and the practice using that equipment because this can be a life threatening disease. and it is not fair to ask those nurses not only to put their own lives on the line. but the lives of their family and their loved ones. and, i know, you know i was really proud of those nurses that came forward to talk about
the -- the conditions that they were working under. because -- it's unconscionable. they would send the nurses in to provide care for mr. duncan with their skin exposed and having to do make shift wrapping tape around their necks. so, i am proud of the nurses that are trying to get the attention they need to be able to supply safe patient care. >> you are looking now at amber vincent. getting, going to -- going to the hospital in atlanta there. you see her in full body suit. arriving there by airplane this evening. >> it is unfortunate. if she had that protection when she was, providing care for mr. duncan. sunny wouldn't ha she wouldn't have been on the plane now, going to get treatment. >> thank you. invite all of you back. lots of breaking news. is it time to ban travel to and from west africa. ahead speak to a congressman who also happens to be a doctor. [ male announcer ] we all think about life insurance.
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obama canceled scheduled trips tomorrow. he will remain at the white house for meetings on ebola. joining me now is congressman michael burgess, republican of texas. he is also a doctor. what would-up lo you look to se happen now? what should the government be doing? >> one of my concerns, since we had an earlier hearing at the end of self. didn't seem to be anyone in charge. remember back, 9/11. how the consrn wcern was, feder side. everyone was furloughed. no one was talking. you get the same sort of feeling after katrina, people are making this up as they go along. thought there would be an off the shelf preparation. a plan put into place. but we are asking people, on the, in the trenches back home, to be able to deal with the situation that no one in his country has ever had to deal with before. very controlled circumstances. >> you want to see a
restriction or ban for the moment. >> it was amended last july to include ebola. the authority is there. it just need to be exercised. even going back to the bird flu in 2005. it was recognized that migratory pathways would not respect the national border. still it would allow time to perhaps delay the onset of the illness or the extent, extensive onset of illness in the country. allow the system a chance to catch up and adapt to it. we are missing that. >> speaking of travel. amber vincent. got on the plane. 99.5 degrees. who is at fault here? >> that information should not have been transmitted back. she was ragt to call. right to ask a question. hey, i am in this group. running a low grade temperature. what to do here. the right answer was do not get on the plane.
let us come to you. it was fortunate, to happen that way. now as a consequence instead of the what, 120 people that were under surveillance. we now have 160 or more under surveillance. unfortunately that's how a crisis like this grows and grows out of proportion. >> i would imagine you are familiar with texas health presbyterian hospital, couple miles away from your district. you are a doctor as well. >> on the staff there several years ago. >> by all accounts, before this, that it was, you know the hospital that was, you know, gave, gave, gives great care. >> my son was born there. yes, i have, faith in the institution. i was -- good part of my residency there. and i was on the staff there for several years. >> so then what are your constituents. what are people saying in your area? about what is happening there? what is a concern level? >> well they're concerned about what happened at the hospital. and i think you were, you played the, the, or, referenced part of the testimony that is going to be given tomorrow. you know it's tough.
the guy was sent to the emergency room when he presented. the first case of active ebola. that ever presented in this country. now, the cdc had been telling us for severals that they had people prepared. you sought president and dr. frieden in the middle of september come out and say ebola is not in the country. if it shows up we are ready. fact of the matter was we weren't. and where were the protocols that were supposed to be put in place for the cdc said were breached. where was the training, activity. health care workers on the front line. 10% of the deaths are health care workers. >> congressman not to cut you off. speaking of people on the front line. i want to get your reaction. cnn learned the ebola administration expects to announce that the pentagon will be given the authority to, call up reservists to deploy to west africa to fight the ebola crisis. do you think this is a good idea? >> i know they need help. they need the infrastructure. but you know what? i would really just look to see a general in charge of the fight
in this country right now. you have the, feeling that no one is actually in charge. and that's a tough feeling with, with the, with the amount of discomfort and chaos that surround this case. >> congressman, thank you for your time. off awe thank you. >> president obama says he is confident the u.s. scan pcan pr an outbreak of ebola. polls show americans are scared. is fear spreading faster than ebola? we will debate that next. but it doesn't hold me back. i go through periods where it's hard to sleep at night, and stay awake during the day. non-24 is a circadian rhythm disorder that affects up to 70% of people who are totally blind. talk to your doctor about your symptoms and learn more by calling 844-844-2424. or visit my24info.com. there was no question she reminds you every day. but your erectile dysfunction-that could be a question of blood flow.
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>> ebola here on the rise. there is a -- more questions every day. americans are worried. take a look at this, abc news poll. just said. 65% concern about a u.s. epidemic. 64% think the federal government should do more. people are scared. experts are saying every day, there are too many unknowns. and they're dealing with the problems. so everyone is talking about it. who better to discuss this with.
chris cuomo of "new day" and joining me to talk about the situation. should you be scared? should people be scared about this? i do. >> you do? why? >> because we are afraid of the unknown. there is one case, two cases. everything starts with one case. this is something that is new to america and, our health officials don't appear to have a handle on it. yes, i think, yes, i am scared. i think people, should be scared. should we be panicked? >> i am not personally afraid. in new york. if i was in dallas. maybe i would feel differently. i will say, it has definitely struck a chord with people. my friend told me their husband get on the phone with me. knowing i am a newscaster. what happened with ebola? what do i need to know. people are afraid.
it is a lethal virus. and is it on the rise? >> no. we have cases of health care workers. treating some one who is ill. we don't have family or friend, any bed in tbody in the group. i don't think it is on the rise. chance of an epidemic. you cannot find some one who knows what they're talking about to say there is any type of realistic chance of an epidemic. there is a very realistic chance that our government is screwing up again. once again. the government is. >> i am being generous. so, what are we responding to. they keep telling us things that aren't true. they keep making mistakes. that can cause panic inasmuch as it makes you fo s yoyou feel yot who you are supposed to trust. >> in reporting, i have become concerned about. the cdc is not fully competent to deal with some future, this, it gets bigger, or a future in
health crisis. because they are not living up to even what they say they're tasked with. >> it goes beyond the cdc. they asked about it in the white house briefing today. whether an jut breoutbreak or we you. the president is getting updates every day from the national security adviser. >> tenacious response. how is this a tenacious response. >> did you listen, hear the nurses, what the nurses said. can we play that. >> the things. firest i want to say. the laundry list of things that went wrong at dallas presbyterian hospital. because they say there was no protocol. they say that they didn't know what questions to ask. >> keep changes. >> the protocol kept changing. they weren't trained on upholstered how to get dressed. hold on one second. i want to say my favorite thing. >> least favorite, you mean. >> the most outrageous. >> there you go. >> there was an optional seminar they could have taken on how to
become trained. now let's listen to what they say the problem is. >> the nurses raised questions and concerns about the fact that the skin on their neck was exposed. they were told to use medical tape and had to use four to five pieces of medical tape wound around their neck that is not impermable and has seams. they had to interact with mr. duncan with whatever protective equipment, at the time he had copious amounts of diarrhea and vomiting which produces a lot of contape ju contagious fluids. >> health care workers on the front lines. nurses more than any one dealing with this. more than any one. and if they had those worries and concerns, why wouldn't i as a lay person not have those worries and concerns. >> they're in a different situation. first, assume what we are hearing is accurate. i think we should. they have every reason to
complain. this is unforgivable. tell you who didn't use any medical tape when they want to see people who was contagious. dr. frieden, the whole beekeeper, hazmat suit. he didn't have to worry about tape. why are they not being given the equipment they need. they have real fears. of course as a testament to their greatness. what do we hear from the nurses. i am going to do it. i will do it. i want to be safe. >> well are overconfident in our ability to stop this. we are overconfident. i think the government, not sure wife can rely on the government to be straight with us. >> that's what i am saying. i think that they're just not living up to what they claim their goals and mission statement is. i actually thought, what is the cdc tasked. today i want to the website. never read it. i read what they say their goals are. let me just. you guys can rate this on 1 to 10. tell me. >> if you think they're living to their goals. >> 10 good. or 1 good.
>> 10 is good. they say the cdc's role. detecting responding to new emerging health threats. >> okay. >> 4. >> 6. training the public health work force. that is a zero right now. >> three. >> give them an 8. here's why. the cdc isn't allowed to tell the states what to do. we have a screwed up mechanism. >> that is a whole another problem. >> that's one of the reasons, frieden is saying things that aren't happening. >> thing is. frieden. should he be the one who is in charge. why isn't there a surgeon general who says here is a standard protocol for everything. >> i don't think that's what a standard pretty kol iolicy. we had a county judge. not to disrespect the judge.
broader than a normal judge. that's who you have in terms of a health crisis. your first voice. >> the cdc does not appear to be living to what they claim they're taxed with. >> i agree. what i am concerned about. of what i am not concerned about is catching ebola, or epidemic. look at the numbers. people shake their head, i get the flu. you got it, you die from it. >> 59,000 people die from this. yes. >> did you got a flu shot? >> yes, blue bandage here. i saw you in the makeup room when i got a shot. stop it. i understand what you are saying. all these other things you can die from. >> that's valid, right. >> it is valid. those things have been introduced to the american public. if you get a flu shot your chances of getting. this is unknown something that is new introduced. very short amount of time. mortality rate is much higher. and in a very short all. time. >> mr. people die from it. >> more people are getting it by
percentage. so the chances of it getting worse for me are, are -- >> more people are not getting it. health care workers. you are not going to get it. food forbid. we are not going to get it. our job is to temperature per not make it worse. >> we shouldn't panic. thank you, guys. >> look i did get a flu shot. >> did you got a flu shot? >> i did. i gave it to myself. take one every day. >> especially after seeing that. you are not to be trusted. when we come back, roots, our journeys home. jake tapper's, family's military history. that's next. how do you sleep like that? you dry up, your cold feels even worse. well, put on a breathe right strip and shut your mouth. cold medicines open your nose over time, but add a breathe right strip, and pow! it instantly opens your nose up to 38% more so you can breathe and do the one thing you want to do. sleep. add breathe right to your cold medicine. shut your mouth and sleep right. breathe right.
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never expected to find. turns out neither did mom or dad. >> how do you feel having these folks in our history. >> i scad my mother about it. she pointed out i was descended from somebody loyal to the crown. but i didn't tell anyone. >> it is a little bit embarrassing. it really is. >> yeah. i thought so too. >> i know this isn't your part of the tree. when you look at the huffs, you
don't think loyalists. >> they were traitors to the american revolution. and i am a supporter of the american revolution. >> for the record, mom and i are too. supporters of the american revolution. just, so we have this. we have it established. >> finally it was another war that helped me sort this all out in my own mind. long before the u.s. joined the battle, the canadians were fighting in world war ii. and including descendants of the huffs. like my mom's father and her uncle edwin, who died on a bombing raid over german occupied territory. in 1943. they were on the right side. so, i guess, with -- with this perspective of looking back at the huffs through the prism of world war ii. it does make some sense. i have my history and i have my piece. i can be proud of where i came from. >> joining me now is mr. jake tapper.
anchor of "lead" and chief washington correspondent. jake sound like your mom knew all along about this. she was holding out on you. >> that is right to a degree. she didn't know all the details of, of, solomon and, peter huff and their, their -- being chased out of, the colonies and, fleeing to canada. but she had heard there was some one in the background lowell to king george. i suspect, she didn't dig too hard. she did not tell me about it. until i began on this exciting projek proje project. >> a real blow. disappointing. i am very proud of my, half canadian heritage. they're wonderful people. and, my grandfather fought, against the nazis. in, in world war ii t with the royal canadian navy. but this part of the canadian heritage, where they were loyal to a monarchy over a democracy.
aristocrats over, a government of the people by the people for the people. yeah, that, i don't, i don't dig that very much. that wasn't, that wasn't fun to hear about. >> you did know about it. just not to this extent. >> no, i had no idea. >> canadian roots. >> while we were doing this. investigation. with an ses trocestri.com. i found out more about my canadian roots. grandfath grandfather's grandfather had been mayor of winnipeg. david dyson. may your for four that was exciting. i knew about the canadian background. was it fun to find out? >> one part not so fun. >> welcome back to america.
we appreciate it. >> thank you. good to be here. good to be here. >> roots, our journeys home. the two-hour special premieres tuesday, 9:00 p.m. eastern. right here on cnn. make sure you tune in. make sure you stay tuned for the breaking news coverage of the latest in the ebola outbreak continues right now with cnn's anderson cooper. he is live in dallas. anderson. >> as don said, we are live. don, thank you very much. good evening. don said we are live in dallas tonight with fast moving developments in the ebola crisis. a short time ago. the latest nurse diagnosed arrived in atlanta for treatment at emory hospital. able to walk with assistance. breaking news tonight. we are learning that at least part of the reason sunny was moved. concern that health care worker at this hospital may walk out. more on that in a moment. 29-year-old amber vincent tested positive as you know after caring for thomas eric duncan who died last week here at texas presbyterian hospital. more breaking news as well. a top hospital official is now